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Full text of "Boiling Springs Junior College"

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BOILING SPRINGS 
JUNIOR COLLEGE 



OWNED and CONTROLLED bv 
the KINGS MOUNTAIN, SANDY 
RUN, and GASTON COUNTY 
— BAPTIST ASSOCIATIONS — 



1928-1929 




POSTOFFICE : 
BOILING SPRINGS, OLEVELAJJD COUNTY, N. 0. 

NiNB MiiiEs West of Shelby and Fivx Meucb 
South ov Liattimosx 

Southern and Seaboakd Railwats 

Railboai) Station, Exfbess and Tbleqiiaph OmoB 

LATTIMORE, N. 0. 



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Peesses of 

Edwabds & Broughton Compant 

RALEIGH 



1928 



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CALENDAR FOR THE YEAR 1928-1929 

Monday, September 3 — ^Eegistration, assignment of rooms, etc. 
Tuesday, September 4 — Classification. 

Monday, September 10 — Eeception to new students by religious 
organizations. 

Monday, September 24 — Application for graduation. 

First Saturday in November — Kalliergeonian Public Debate. 

Second Saturday in November — Atbenean Public Debate. 

Saturday before Thanksgiving Day — Ebamsauer Public Debate. 

First Saturday in December — Kalagatbian Public Debate. 

Christmas Holidays — December 22 to December 31, inclusive. 

Fourth Saturday in January — Athenean and Rhamsauer An- 
nual Celebration. 

Third Saturday in February — Kalagathian and Kalliergeonian 
Annual Celebration. 

May 17 to 20 — Commencement Exercises. 



FACULTY 

President — (To be selected) 
J. D. HuGGiNs, B.A., Dean 

B.A. Catawba College, 1903. Graduate work toward M.A. Degree, University of 

N. C, Summer, 1920, 1928. Principal Bethany High School, 1903-1907. 

Teacher and Principal, Boiling Springs High School, 1907-28 

Miss Etta L. Curtis, Dean of Women 

0. P. Hameick, B.A. 

English 

B.A Wake Forest College, 1914; Graduate Student, University of N. C, Summer 

Sessions 1922, 1923, 1928. Head of Department of English, Boiling 

Springs High School, 1914-1928 

H. G. Hammett, B.A. 

English and Mathematics - - - - -. 

B.A. Purman University, 1924; Graduate Student, University of N. C. Summer, 
1928. Teacher and Coach, Boiling Springs High School, 1925-28 

H. L. Snuggs, M.A. 

Modern Languages 

A.B. Wake Forest College, 1926; M.A. Duke University 1928. Instructor French 

and Latin, Rowan County Farm Life School 1927-28; University Fellow 

Duke University, 1928. Special Study of French Under Albert 

Schinz, Duke University, Summer, 1928 

Mrs. J. D. Huggins, B.A. 

Latin 

B.A. Erskine College, 1905; Teacher Bethany High School, 190507; Boiling 

Springs High School, 1916-28; Graduate Work U. N. C, Summer, 1928 

Miss Eunice Kneece, B.A. 

History 

B.A. Coker College, 1927; Graduate Student, U. N. C, Summer, 1928. 
Teacher Boiling Springs High School, 1927-28 

Miss Martha Reese, M.A. 
Science 



B.S. University of S. C, 1927. M.A. University of S. C, 
Biology University of S. C, 1926-28 

Director of Music 
(To be selected) 



1928. Assistant in 



Miss Lorene "Woody 

Assistant 

Diploma in School of Music, Meredith College, 1927; Director of Music Boiling 
Springs High School, 1927-28 



Boiling Springs Junior College 



Miss Ruth McCown, B.S. 

Household Arts 

B.S. Winthrop College, 1928 

J. L. Jenkins, A.B. 

Religious Education 

A.B. Wake Forest. Work Toward ThM, Southern Baptist TheoJogical Seminary. 

Pastor Boiling Springs Baptist Church and Department of Bible; 

Boiling Springs High School, 1927-28 

Mrs. Lillian M. Ritch 
Dietitian 



BOARD OF TRUSTEES 

Officers 

J. H. QuiNN Chairman 

Shelby, N. C. 

Rev. J. J. Beach Vice Chairman 

Cherryvllle, N. C. 

C. C. Matheney Secretary 

Ellenboro, N. C. 

A. I. JoixBY Assistant Secretary 

Kllenboro, N. C. 

E. B. Hameick Treasurer 

Boiling Springs, N. C. 

Board 

De. W. a. Ayees Forest City, N. C. 

Rev. J. J. Beach Cherryville, N. C. 

Rev. W. C. Baerett Gastonia, N. C. 

R. F. Ceaig Stanley, N. C. 

J. J. Edwaeds Ellenboro, N. C, Route 2 

W. J. Francis Belmont, N. C. 

B. T. Falls Shelby, N. C. 

Geo. M. Gold Shelby, N. C, Route 6 

M. M. Greene Mooresboro, N. C. 

D. F. HoRD Kings Mountain, N. C. 

E. B. Hamrick Boiling Springs, N. C. 

P. C. Hawkins Cliffside, N. C. 

D. M. Haehlll Ellenboro, N. C. 

T. M. Holland Mooresboro, N. C, Route 2 

A. I. Jollet Mooresboro, N. C, Route 2 

A. T. Stotjdemieb Caroleen, N. C. 

N. B. Kendrick Cherryville, N. C. 

D. J. Keeter Grover, N. C. 

R. S. Lewis Dallas, N. C. 

J. F. Moore Shelby, N. C, Route 3 

Rev. C. C. Mathent Forest City, N. C. 

J. L. Putnam Shelby, N. C, Route 3 

G. B. Peuett Ellenboro, N. C. 

J. H. Qttinn Shelby, N. C. 

A. U. Steoup Mount Holly, N. C. 



Boiling Springs Junior College 



D. P. Stowe Belmont, N. C. 

T. A. Stambt Fallston, N. C. 

A. D. Spanglek Shelby, N. C, R.F.D. 8 

Rev. J. W. SuTTLB Shelby, N. C. 

C. B. Wilson Shelby, N. C. 

Rev. W. L. Walters Gastonla, N. C. 

Rev. J. W. Whitley Gastonla, N. C. 

W. W. Washburn Shelby, N. C, Route 4 

Z. R. Walker Lattimore, N. C. 

Dr. Zend Wall .Shelby, N. C. 

Executive Committee 

J. H. QuiNN, ex officio Chairman 

J. J. Beach, ex offlcio Vice Chairman 

C. C. Mathenejt, ex offlcio Secretary 

A. T. Jolley, ex offlcio Assistant Secretary 

E. B. Hameiok, ex offlcio Treasurer 

B. F. Falls M. M. Greene 

J. W. Whitley 



BOILING SPRINGS JUNIOR COLLEGE 

Location and Buildings 

The school is located at Boiling Springs, Cleveland County, 
N'orth Carolina. It is a small incorporated village in a rural 
section noted for its heauty, for the thrift and hospitality of 
its people, and for the high moral and religious tone of the 
community. At the foothills of the Blue Ridge, in the Pied- 
mont section, the climate is ideal. 

The buildings are as follows, viz. : The main building is of 
brick, and contains the following: In the basement, a large 
and well appointed kitchen, dining room for two hundred 
and, fifty students, butler's pantries, store rooms, a laundry, 
and lavatories. On the first floor are the office, an art studio, 
two music rooms, two parlors, a reception hall, two cloak 
rooms and two society halls. On the second and third floors are 
forty-four dormitory rooms for girls, each room having two 
closets. On these floors are two bath rooms and lavatories. 

The boys' dormitory is a twenty-four room brick building, 
that will accommodate forty-eight persons. Many boys room 
at private homes, but board with the club. 

A large structure, known as "The Memorial Building" has 
just been completed. It was erected in honor of our soldier 
boys, and contains an auditorium, classrooms, rooms for music, 
household arts, science, and a banquet hall. 

Special Equipment 

All buildings, are equipped with steam heat, water works and 
electric lights. Water is furnished from a deep well on the 
school grounds. 

History of School 

The need for an associational high school had long been 
recognized and agitated by leading members in both the Sandy 
Run and Kings Mountain associations, the former being the 



YL 



10 Boiling Speings Junior College 

first to take active steps looking to such a school but finding it 
diflScult to decide upon a suitable location. 

In the year 1904, when the Association convened at Zoar 
Church, the Kings Mountain Association resolved to build a 
school and took active steps looking to that end. In 1905, 
Boiling Springs, on the border line of the two associations, 
was selected as the site and a happy arrangement made by 
which the two associations united in building and operating the 
school. The two bodies have worked together in perfect har- 
mony at all times. The school was chartered on December 2, 
1905, by the State under the style of "Boiling Springs High 
School, Incorporated." 

In the fall of 1919 the Kings Mountain and Sandy Eun 
associations, together with the Board of Trustees of the Boil- 
ing Springs High School, extended a hearty invitation to the 
new Gaston County Association to join with the two associa- 
tions before named in the ownership and control of this school. 
In the fall of 1921 this invitation was heartily accepted and, in 
due time, the charter of the school was amended so as to admit 
the new association on equal terms and equal rights with the 
other two associations in the ownership and control. With a 
third strong, vigorous, progressive association behind this school 
its future is assured. It is now a member of the Association 
of Colleges and Secondary Schools of the Southern States. 

Through the efforts of The Baptist State Convention and the 
loyal friends of the school in these associations, a campaign was 
put on to raise funds to convert the school into a Junior College. 
This campaign came to a successful close on April 30. Junior 
College work will begin September 3, 1928. 

Endowment 

One of the greatest, if not the greatest, needs of the school 
is an endowment. One of the most loyal and faithful friends 
of the school, Mr. J. L. Putnam, of Zoar Church, in 1919, 
started an endowment with a gift of $1,000. Soon thereafter 
the student body of the school gave for this purpose a $100 



Boiling Springs Junior College 



11 



Liberty Bond, and tliis has since been followed by a $100 gift 
from each of the last eight graduating classes. The last eight 
gifts to be applied to the endowment of a Chair of the Bible. 
In 1923 Gaston County Association made a gift of $1,102.42 
to the endowment of the Chair of Bible. To this fund there 
has been added by the same association $1,125.00. To this 
Fund has been added, by our lamented brother J. F. Alexander, 
an interest in a trust fund equal to $33,333'. By a provision 
in the last will and testament of the late W. Harrison Eskridge 
of Shelby, N". C. he generously bequeathed to Boiling Springs 
High School % of 10 per cent of his estate, worth $34,048.46. 
From the centennial campaign the school will realize about fifty 
thousand dollars for equipment and endowment. This added to 
the above makes a grand total of $88,537.24 May the Spirit lead 
many others to follow the above example. 



Scholarships 

On May 3, at the annual meeting of the Board of Trustees, 
Mrs. Ellen E. Martin of Mooresboro, N. C. graciously gave the 
school $2,500 for the purpose of creating and establishing a 
scholarship to be known as the M. G. Martin Memorial Scholar- 
ship. "The Trustees of the Boiling Springs Junior College are 
to keep the principal of said gift intact and shall use the inter- 
est arising from same for the education of a ministerial student 
who needs aid, preference being given to such students as may be 
kin or related to either M. G. Martin or Ellen E. Martin, but in 
all cases such aid to be given only to such student as is of 
orthodox faith and preparing for the ministry in the Baptist 
Church. 

The school gives annually a scholarship to that young man 
of the sixth, seventh or eighth grade of any rural school who 
delivers the best declaimation in a contest held during the 
spring term. The societies of the school give a medal to each 
of the best two declaimers in the same contest. 



12 



Boiling Springs Junioe College 



A Suggestion 

There are a number of service scholarships that pay prices 
varying from $22.50 to $150 per year. No cash will be paid 
for any scholarship, but one-fourth the value of the scholarship 
will be deducted from each quarter's expense. 

Many people, who have been blessed with the accumulation 
of property, desire to make provisions in their wills that will 
bless humanity and promote God's kingdom. This school af- 
fords a great opportunity to such persons. Its opportunities 
and needs are now and will ever be great — more buildings, 
larger equipment and a large endowment are greatly needed, 
the latter to enable the school to offer tuition at a minimum 
rate. It is to be hoped that many will be impressed to add to 
their last wills and testaments provisions similar to the fol- 
lowing : 

"I give and bequeath to Boiling Springs Junior College, In- 
corporated, of Boiling Springs, N. C, the sum of 

Dollars to be used perpetually as a part of 

the endovsrment of said school." (If the fund is to be used 
otherwise, so designate.) 

If testator so elects, the gift may be made to the "Baptist 
Foundation of Winston-Salem, W. C, in trust perpetually for 
the endowment of Boiling Springs Junior College, Incorporated, 
of Boiling Springs, N. C." 

Entrance Requirements 
To the High School — Completion of the seventh grade. 



Admission by Certificate 

Students are admitted to all classes without examination, 
certificates of previous work being accepted with the proviso 
that pupils who do not do satisfactory work will be placed in 
classes for which they are fitted as soon as practicable. 



Boiling Springs Junior College 



13 



To the College — 

Graduates from accredited four-year high schools will be ad- 
mitted without examination. A minimum of fifteen units will 
be required. Prescribed and elective studies must be in accord- 
ance with the requirements of the Southern Association of 
Schools and Colleges and the State College Association. 

Methods of Admission — 

1. By diploma. Graduates of Boiling Springs High School 
can enter the Junior College without examination. 

2. By certificate. Graduates of other accredited High 
Schools will be admitted by certificate. 

3. By examination. Any student may enter by standing an 
entrance examination. 

4. Special students. Special students who are more than 
twenty years of age may, with the approval of the Dean, be ad- 
mitted without examination or certificate to pursue special 
courses. 

Requirements for Graduation 

The prescribed requirements for graduation from the High 
School are as follows: 

From the College Preparatory Department — 

English 4 units 

Mathematics 3 units 

Science 1 unit 

History 2 units 

Latin 4 units 

Elective 1 unit 

Bible (two years) 1 unit 

Total 16 units 



14 BoELiNG Springs Junior College 

From the English Scientific Department — 

English 4 units 

Mathematics 3 units 

Science 1 unit 

History 2 units 

French or Latin 2 units 

Elective 3 units 

Bible (two years) 1 unit 

Total 16 units 

Electives may be chosen from the following subjects: 
French (two units). 
Science (three units). 
Mathematics (one unit). 
Music (one unit). 

The complete list of subjects for which credits are allowed 
is as follows : 

English 4 units 

Mathematics 4 units 

Science 4 units 

History 2 units 

Latin 4 units 

French 2 units 

Bible 1 unit 

Music 1 unit 

Total 22 units 

N'ote that two units in Algebra and one in Geometry are re- 
quired and that American History is required of those applying 
for College Preparatory diplomas. Only fifteen per cent of 
the students will be allowed to take more than four daily 
recitations. 



Boiling Spkiags Junior College 



15 



From the College — 

Requirements for graduation are thirty-two hours of work 
leading toward the B.A. and B.S. degree — 64 semester hours. All 
regular students are required to take not less than twelve hours 
or more than eighteen hours of college work during any one 
session. Completion of this work will entitle the student to a 
Junior College diploma. 

The following courses of study will be offered in the Junior 
College : 

English CI 6 semester hours 

English C2 6 semester hours 

Latin CI 10 semester hours 

Latin C2 10 semester hours 

History CI 6 semester hours 

History C2 6 semester hours 

French Cl 6 semester hours 

French C2 6 semester hours 

Chemistry Cl 10 semester hours 

Biology Cl 8 semester hours 

Bible Cl 6 semester hours 

Bible C2 6 semester hours 

Education Cl 6 semester hours 



i 



DEPARTMENTS OF INSTRUCTION 

ENGLISH 

Mr. Hamrick 
Mr. Hammett 

The work in English will he practical. Much thne, there- 
fore, will he devoted to the study of the fundamental princi- 
ples of our language, such as drills in composition, writing, 
punctuation, paragraphing, capitalization etc. Formal gram- 
mar will receive due attention, hut the more important thing 
is the use of our language. The aim will he to enahle the 
student not only to express his thoughts so that he may be 
understood, hut so that he cannot be misunderstood. The 
masterpieces of our literature will be studied thoroughly and 
critically. 

High School Department 

Course I. Composition : Allen's Review Grammar ; Litera- 
ture and Life, Book I. 

Course II. Composition: Ward, Sentence and Theme 
Literature : Literature and Life, Book, II. 

Course III. Composition: Lewis and Hosics Practical 
English ; Literature : Literature and Life, Book III. 

Course IV. Composition : Literature ; Literature and Life, 
Book IV. 

College Department 

Course I. Freshman English. Three hours a week for the en- 
tire year. 

Study of prose selection with emphasis on organization of 
material. Oral composition and written themes frequent. 
Study of selected masterpieces of literature. Individual criti- 
cism and interviews. 

CouBSE II. Sophomore English. Three hours a week 
through the year. 




pq 



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Boiling Springs Junior College 



17 



A survey course in English Literature. Careful reading of 
poetry and prose selections. A study of the development of 
various types of English Literature to the beginning of the 
twentieth century. The course is given by lectures and a critical 
study of selected masterpieces. Frequent themes. 

MATHEMATICS 

Mr. Huggins 
Mr. Hammett 

The course given in Mathematics is broad. The object in 
teaching this subject is to enable the pupils to deduce their 
own rules and thus grasp the underlying principles of mathe- 
matics. The power to reason logically will be emphasized, 
l^eatness in all work is demanded. 



High School Department 

Course I. Arithmetic, Van Tuyl, Wells and Hart. Five 
periods a week throughout the year. 

Course II. Sophomore Algebra. Wells and Hart. Five 
periods a week for the entire year. 

Course III. WeUs and Hart's Second Course in Algebra. 
Five hours a week throughout the year. 

Course IV. Plane Geometry, Wellsworth and Smith. Five 
periods a week for the entire year. 

College Department 

Course O. Elective course in Solid Geometry. 3 hours 
Spring semester. 

Course I. Algebra and Trigonometry. This course corre- 
sponds to the first year course in the standard senior colleges of 
the State, and is open only to those who have completed two 
years of work in Algebra and one year of work in Plane 
Geometry. The aims enumerated above will be kept in mind 



18 Boiling Springs Junior College 

throiigliout the course. In agreement with the best practice and 
theory, this course has been shortened to three hours per week. 

Fall term : College Algebra. 

Spring term : Plane Trigonometry. 

An attempt will be made to relate each of the above courses, 
and the whole to a richer understanding of the universe in which 
we live. 

Course II. Elective course in Analytic Geometry and Calcu- 
lus. Three hours per week throughout the year. 

LATIN 

Mrs. Huggins 

Much time will be devoted to drilling students in forms 
and principles of Latin syntax. A Latin Grammar, therefore, 
will be used as a reference during the entire course. Exercises 
in prose composition will be stressed daily until the students 
are familiar with the principals of syntax, when more attention 
will be given translation. 

High School Department 

Course I. Smith's First Year Latin. Five periods for the 
entire year. 

Course II. Eeading, Review Latin. Five Books of Ben- 
nett's Caesar. Composition. Grammar. Five periods through 
out the year. 

Course III. Bennett's Cicero, Six Orations. Grammar. 
Composition. Five periods for the entire year. 

Course IV. Six Books of Virgil. Five periods throughout 
the year. 

College Department 

Course A. Virgil's ^neid; Grammar and Composition. 
Course B. Cicero's Letters; Poteat; study of Cicero's life 
and Roman history; Grammar and Composition. 



Boiling Springs Junior College 



19 



May be counted toward college credit only when taken 
by students who have offered three or more units in Foreign 
Languages on entrance requirements. Three hours per week 
throughout the year. 

Course I. Livy-Selections. Fall term. Horace Odes and 
Epodes. Spring term. 

This course is prescribed for Associate in Arts (Letters). 
No student will be allowed to remain in this course if it becomes 
evident that he cannot successfully do the work. 

Composition and Grammar: Bennett's Grammar; Arnold's 
Latin Prose. Three hours per week throughout the year. 

A special course is being arranged for students who offer 
only two units in Latin for College entrance. 



HISTORY 

Miss Kneece 

The purpose of History is not merely to learn facts but to 
gain an understanding knowledge of the causes and results of 
the various movements of history. The history course includes 
a thorough course in European History with special emphasis 
on conditions leading to the recent World War. In the Ameri- 
can History course the development of our nation is studied to- 
gether with a course in civil government. 

In addition to the regular classroom work parallel reading 
and research will be required in each course. 

High School Department 

Course I. Eobinson and Breasted's and Smith's General His- 
tory of Europe. 

Course II. Ashley's American History. Civics. Dunn's 
Community and Citizen. 



I 



t 



College Department 

Course I. History of Western Europe. Fall term. Three 
hours a week. This course consists of a study of the history of 



20 



Boiling Springs Junior College 



Western Europe from the fall of Rome to 1815. Emphasis is 
placed upon the principal institutions of the Middle Ages : e.g., 
feudalism, the Church and the Medieval empire, and upon the 
Renaissance movement, the Protestant Revolt, and the French 
Revolution. 

Course II. Recent European History. Spring term. Three 
hours a week. This course traces the history of Western Europe 
from 1815 to the present time, including the conflict of liberal- 
ism and reaction following the French revolution, the growth of 
democracy, the development of nationalism, then national im- 
perialism, and the great world conflict of 1914. Prerequisite, 
Course I. 

Course III. American History. In this course special em- 
phasis is placed on the period since 1783. It presents a survey 
of the colonial period, the critical period, growth of sectional 
interest, westward expansion, disunion, and recent problems of 
industrial, social, and territorial expansion. Three hours a 
week throughout the year. 



FRENCH 

Mr. Snuggs 
High School Department 

Course I. First Year French. Five periods a week for the 



entire year. 

Course II. Second Year French, 
throughout the year. 



Five periods a week 



College Department 

French CI. This course is open to students who offer two 
units of French for entrance. Three hours a week throughout 
the year. 

Synopsis of course: French prose of the Nineteenth Cen- 
tury, Advanced Grammar and composition, conversation, re- 
sumes oral and written of the texts read. 



Boiling Speinqs Jtjnioe College 



21 



The course will include a general survey of the history of 
French literature, with special emphasis upon the Eighteenth 
and Nineteenth Century literature. The works of representative 
novelists and dramatists of the Nineteenth Century will be 
studied. 

French CII. French drama of the Seventeenth Century. 
This course is open to those who have completed course CI. 
Three hours a week throughout the year. 

Synoposis of course: Lectures on the earlier French drama 
and the institutions which have determined the development of 
the classic drama. 



BIBLE 

In this course a diligent effort will be made to give the 
student a general, systematic knowledge of the Bible as a 
whole, with special stress upon the leading characters thereof, 
with the supreme purpose of making the Scriptures disclose to 
the student the Christ of the Bible, as the Saviour of men. 
This course is divided under the three following heads : Bible 
Study, Mission Study, Sunday School and B. Y. P. U. work. 
In addition to the above prescribed course, which will be as- 
signed for class work, there will be practical lectures given on 
perplexing and misunderstood doctrines of the Bible. The 
Convention Normal Course Textbook will be required on class 
work. 

High School Department 

Course I. Fall term : Our New Testament — How did We 
Get It? Vedder. Old Testament Studies by Burroughs. 

Spring term: Studies in the New Testament, Robinson. 
B. Y. P. U. Manual. 



22 BorLiNG Springs Junior College 

Course II. Fall term : Old Testament History, by McLear. 
Training in Church Membership, Van liess. 

Spring term : Life of Christ, Stalker. Sunday School N"or- 
mal Manual. Mission Fields of Southern Baptist from current 
denominational literature. 

College Department 

The Bible course in the College department will be arranged 
by the teacher in charge. 



II!|V 



— -J 



DEPARTMENT OF NATURAL SCIENCE 

Miss Eeese 

The courses given in science aim to cultivate and develop 
the student's powers of observation ; to help him relate the laws 
of nature to life, to cultivate from the start the habit of right 
thinking. 

The Chemistry and biology laboratories are new. In the 
Biology laboratory each student is supplied with a microscope 
and dissecting instruments which are kept in individual lockers. 
N"ew fixtures have been added to the chemistry laboratory, 
making all laboratories meet the requirements for standard 
courses. 

Biology 

1. General Biology. Lectures two hours and laboratory 
four hours a week throughout the year. Credit eight Semester 
hours. 

This course includes a study of the structure and activities 
of plants and animals, metabolism, protoplasm, the cell, green 
plants, environment, reproduction, heredity and hygiene. 
Eepreseutative types from the chief phyla of the plant and 
animal kingdoms are studied and some simple dissections are 
made. Charts, models and some actual material are available 
for the physiological work. 

Text book and Manual to be selected. 

Giesen : Manual. 

Chemistry 

1. General Inorganic Chemistry. Lectures three hours and 
laboratory work four hours a week throughout the year. Credit 
ten Semester hours. 

The aim of this course is to give a thorough knowledge of 
the fundamental principles of inorganic chemistry. It is 
designed to be of general educational value and to give at the 
same time an accurate knowledge of chemistry and the methods 



P 



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—^ 



■ J ' ) 'i 



24 



Boiling Springs Junior College 



of scientific study. A thorough study is made of the principles 
of non-metallic and metallic elements, their compounds and the 
laws which govern them. 

Text book and Manual to be selected. 

2. Qualitative Analysis. Prerequisite Chemistry one and 
two. Lectures and laboratory work consisting of preliminary 
tests of the elements and compounds with various reagents and 
the determination of fifteen unknowns. 

This course embraces a study of the reactions of the elemen- 
tary and compound radicals with various reagents. In the 
laboratory the student is taught: (1) Separation of metals; 
(2) Separation of the acid radicals; (3) Systematic analysis 
of salts and acids. 

Text to be selected. 



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DEPARTMENT OF MUSIC 

This course offers exceptional advantages to the most dis- 
criminating. Instruction will be given in Piano, Voice and 
Theory, etc. Instruction is given in chorus work once a week. 
All voice pupils are required to join this class, and the privi- 
lege is extended to piano pupils as well as to pupils who study 
no branch of music. The course is divided into practical and 
theoretical, and upon its completion a certificae of music is 
awarded. From both the High School and Junior College. 

Piano 

The aim of this department is to train the fingers and brain 
to develop a technical skill and also to cultivate an understand- 
ing and a proper appreciation of musical language. Special 
attention is given to good technique. Position and movement 
of fingers, wrists and arms are explained. 

Requieements for Graduation 
Selections from the following outlines or equivalents: 

Prep. I : 

Arm, hand and wrist foundation work ; hand and finger action 

combined with the proper use of the wrist and arm. 

Scales — ^All major and minor scales in one octave, hands 
separately; arpeggios in major and minor triads, alternating 
hands, ascending in first position, descending in second position. 

Studies — Bilbro, First Melody Lessons in Piano; Duvernoy, 
Op. 176; Kohler, Op. 218; Gurlitt, Op. 197. 

Prep. II: 

Scales — Technical work continued; all major and minor 
scales two octaves, one and two notes to M. M. 60; triads and 
dominant seventh arpeggios, alternating hands. 






i; 



26 



Boiling Speings Junior College 



Studies— Kohler, Op. 242; BurgmuUer, Op. 100; Gurlitt, 
Op. 198. 

Sonatina — Clementi, Sonatina in C major, !N^o. 1. 
Prep. Ill: 

Scales — Technical work continued; all major and minor 
scales, one, two, and four notes to M. M. 60 ; triads ; dominant 
and diminished seventh arpeggios. 

Bach — First Year Bach, arranged by Foote. 

Studies— Brauer, Op. 15; Gurlitt, Op. 146; Gaynor, Pedal 
Studies. 

Sonatinas by Clementi, Bertini, and others. 

Prep. IV: 

Scales — Technical work continued; all scales, major and 
minor, four octaves, parallel and contrary motion ; all arpeggios. 

Studies— Duvernoy, Op. 120; Bertini, Op. 100; Heller, 
Op. 46. 

Bach — Little Preludes. 

Sonatas in Sonatinas by Mozart, Clementi, and others. 

Throughout the course pieces will be selected to meet the 
needs of the pupils and are expected to be memorized. 

College I — Technique. Exercises for higher development. 

ScALEs^ — Hands separate and together — all major and minor 
forms 1, 2 and 4 notes at 100. 

Abpeggios — Major and minor triads; dominant and dimin- 
ished sevenths. Hands together and separate 1, 2 and 4 notes 
at 60. 

Trill— 1, 2 and 4 notes 112. 

Octaves — 1 and 2 notes at 100. 

College II — Technique. Enlarged so as to meet all require- 
ments of the grade. 



J .;» 



Boiling Springs Junior College 



27 



Scales — Major and minor scales in thirds, sixths and tenths, 
1, 2, and 4 notes at 112. 

Arpeggios — Hands together, 1, 2, and 4 notes at 112. 

Trill — 1, 2, and 4 notes at 132. 

Octaves — 1, 2, and 4 notes at 80. 

Studies — Czerny, 299 continued; Cramer; Bach, Three Part 
Inventions, 

Sonatas — Mozart, in D; Beethoven, Op. 14, No. 1 and 2. 

Pieces — Eaff, La Fileuse; Rubinstein, Romance; Mac- 
Dowell, Woodland Sketches; Handel, Fantasia in C Major; 
Merkel, Spring Carol; Paderewski, Minuet, Op. 14, No. 1. 

Studies — Czerny, Op. 299. Bach, Two Part Inventions. 

Sonatas — Mozart, Sonata in F. No. 4 ; Sonata in D. No. 2 ; 
Haydn, Sonata in D. No. 7 ; Beethoven, Op. 14, No. 1 and other 
sonatas of same grade. 

Pieces — Easier Songs Without Words, Mendelssohn; Tur- 
ner, Dance of the Elves ; Kolling, Prestissimo in D ; Raflf, Fab- 
leau ; Haydn, Gypsy Rondo ; Bach, Allegro in F Minor ; H. A. 
Matthews, Pense du Matin. 

Voice Culture 

It is the aim of this department to teach every branch that 
will aid in the proper cultivation of the voice. The course in- 
cludes such exercises as will teach the pupil the use of the 
vocal organs, the control of the breath, the flexibility of the 
voice, distinct enunciation, and application of words to music. 
Songs will be given suitable for the home circle, church re- 
quirements, and concert stage. 

Pupils who expect to graduate in Music must have completed 
the prescribed course in the literary department with the ex- 
ception of the last year's work in Mathematics, otherwise they 
will be given a certificate of proficiency. 



2P 



28 Boiling Springs Junior College 

College Voice I — Further development of flexibility; 
resonance; scales and arpeggios in all forms. 

Practical application of the above in song classics. 

College Voice II — A continuation of the technique and 
vocalises of Voice A and I introducing vocal embellishments. 

Song classics continued ; songs in one foreign language. 
Preparation for public singing. 

Department of Theoretical Music 

Harmony CI — Textbook : Chadwick's Harmony. Two hours 
per week. 

Harmony CII — Textbook: Chadwick's Harmony. Two 
hours per week. 

History CII— 

Sight Singing and Ear Training I. 
Sight Singing and Ear Training II. 
Appreciation CI. 

A certificate will be issued on completion of two years of 
voice and theoretical work. A diploma on three years work. 

It is recommended that all students in either piano or voice 
take some theoretical work. These courses are open to any 
student in the College and any who do not take piano or voice 
find them very interesting and cultural. All pupils finishing 
in either piano or voice are required to take the full course iu 
Music History, Harmony, Theory, and Sight Singing. Must 
have completed all High School work, and must have completed 
Course III. Leading to diploma in Music. 

No lessons missed will be made up, except in eases of pro- 
tracted illness. 

Chorus Class — Open to all students who are able to sight 
read single melodies. All voice students must attend this class. 

A deposit of $5.00 is required of all voice and piano students 
each semester to secure their sheet music. Any unused j^art will 
be returned. 



EXPENSES 



Board 

Board is furnished on the club plan, thus securing the best 
board at the least possible cost. The students take their meals 
at the same table with the teachers. Board in the club is fur- 
nished at cost. 

Terms 

Both fall and spring sessions are divided into half sessions 
of nine weeks each. 

All bills for each half session are payable in advance and 
must be paid at the beginning of each half session, and no 
student will be enrolled in classes until he has secured the 
bursar's receipt for all payments due. 

No money will be loaned to the students except at the request 
of the parents or guardians. 

No reductions will be made except for protracted illness. 

Room Deposits 

Those engaging rooms in the dormitories should send the 
deposit of $5.00 with the application. 

If because of sickness or unforeseen events the student is 
prevented from coming after the deposit is made the deposit 
will be refunded, provided notice is given by the opening of 
school. 

The deposit will be deducted from the last payment. 



i 



Expenses 

Expenses in the literary department for each quarter, in- 
cluding matriculation, board, tuition, room rent, heat and lights, 
are as follows: 



m^ 



30 BoLLiNG Springs Junioe College 

For ..„.. .^„ „„,„ „, „, „„.„,,,,^ H;.J S.,.„, c^ 

Tuition ami table board.... \'Z ^ ^^^ 

T^ionandfe.for_da,sti.de„;s:::::::::S Itil 

A breakage deposit of $1.00 will re required of ].n r 
-students, but will be returned in ease of noZlge ''' 

Extras 

Piano, Voice (two lessons a week) Academy, each $12.00 

Piano, Voice, Junior College, each 15.00 

Theory, Music History, Sight Singing and Ear Train- 
ing, each 3.00 

Harmony ^-^0 

Use of piano, one hour a day 1-80 

Tuition Domestic Science or Domestic Art 7.35 

Fees for material used in above course 50 

Chemistry or Biology fee 2.00 

Deposit 1-00 

Graduation fee from any department 2.00 

All music students must deposit $5.00 for sheet music. Any 
unused part will be returned. 



GENERAL mFORMATION 



Medals 

The Mattie Banks Harrell Memorial Medal is given each 
year by the Kalliergeonian and Rhamsauer Literary societies 
to the best reader in those societies. 

The Athenean and Kalagathian Literary Societies award 
each a medal to that member who makes the most 
improvement in debate, and one to the best debater. 
The Athenean and Kalagathian Literary societies give jointly 
a medal to the best orator in the Junior and Senior classes, and 
one for the best declaimer in the Freshman and Sophomore 
classes. The Rhamsauer Literary Society gives a medal to that 
member who makes the most improvement. The Kalliergeonian 
Literary Society gives a medal to the best debater. Irregulars 
who have three or more studies in the two higher classes shall 
be eligible to the orator's medal, but not to the declaimer's medal. 

Only those who are in actual attendance and who have been 
regular students of the school and active members of one of 
the literary societies for at least five months preceding con- 
tests for medals and honors, and who shall have made passing 
grades in at least three studies, shall be eligible to contest for 
medals and honors. 

Revs. R. C. Campbell and D. G. Washburn give annually 
a medal to that young lady who writes the best essay. 

Mr. A. V. Washburn and Rev. W. A. Elam give annually 
a medal to the best student in the Bible Department. 

Mr. Bynum Weathers offers each year the Lucile Green 
Weathers Memorial Medal to the best debater of the Rham- 
sauer Literary Society. 

Misses Victoria and Annie Mae Ferguson offer annually the 
Mary Lindsay Ferguson Memorial Medal to that member of 
the Kalliergeonian Literary Society who makes the most im- 
provement. 



J 



m 



B^ 



32 Boiling Springs Junior College 

Mr. M. J. Padgett gives annually a medal for most improve- 
ment in penmanship. 

Literary Societies 

There are four well organized literary societies — the Athe- 
nean and Kalagathian for boys, and the Ehamsauer and Kallier- 
geonian for girls. Each of these societies hold regular weekly 
meetings, and are doing most excellent work. All high school 
students are required to join. 

Grading and Reports 

Daily recitations are marked on a scale of 10. Quarterly 
grades are made on a scale of 100. "Written examinations will 
be held at the end of each quarter or at the completion of a 
subject. All marks given during the quarter enter into the final 
grade for the quarter's work. The minimum grade for passing 
is 75 per cent. Eeports will be sent to parents and guardians 
at the end of each quarter. 

Library and Reading Rooms 

The school has a good working library, including reference 
works, dictionaries, fiction, history, science, etc. The reading 
room is furnished with some of the leading magazines, daily 
and weekly newspapers. One of the students is appointed to 
take charge of the library. Students are required to spend 
some time daily in the library and reading room. Parallel 
work will be required of all students. 

B. Y, P. U. and Prayer Meetings 

The young men and women meet every Sunday afternoon in 
one of the several sections of B. Y. P. TJ. All are encouraged 
to attend and participate. Prayer meetings are held separately 
in young men's rooms on Monday night and young ladies' rooms 
on Wednesday night. Eegular church prayer meetings are held 
every Thursday night. 



■Wl 




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Boiling Spbinqs Junior College 



33 



The Influence 

It is the intention of the school that intellectual development 
and moral culture shall go hand in hand. 

School is opened daily with devotional exercises, which all 
students are required to attend. 

AU students are required to attend Sunday school and church 
services. The members of the B. Y. P. U. cooperate with the 
faculty in every effort to strengthen a high moral sense in all 
and bringing every influence to bear that makes doing right 
easy, and doing wrong unpleasant. 

In addition to the school influence, the morals of the com- 
munity are unsurpassed, and the school enjoys the cooperation 
of the good people here in elevating the young people. 



Athletics 

Recreation in some form is essential in any normal life. 
Games afford refreshment of a high type, and their value as an 
educational, social, and moral force is no longer denied by those 
who observe results. The school, therefore, has no hesitancy 
in promoting all manly sports. 

The Boys Athletic Association, a student organization, sup- 
ports athletic activities. The faculty exercises a general ad- 
visory control through its Athletic Director. 

In order to become a member of any team, the applicant 
must be a bona fide student, making a passing grade on not 
less than three (3) literary studies. And without a good grade 
or deportment a student need not hope to represent the school 
in anything. We especially welcome boys who have the ability 
and determination to become clean, level-headed, sportsman- 
like athletes. Provision has been made for the construction of 
a gymnasium. 

Discipline 

The aim of all discipline is self-control. This result is most 
advantageously secured through the training of the judgment, 
the elevation of the ideals, the development of the powers of 



i 



34 Boiling Speings Junior College 

recognizing and obeying conscience, and the cultivation of 
honor. It is assumed that the students who enter this school 
are ladies and gentlemen; therefore, rules and regulations are 
reduced to a minimum, only such being formulated as are 
necessary for the general good of the students themselves. 
These, however, will be enforced kindly but firmly, and those 
who at any time find themselves unable to abide by them are 
earnestly requested to sever their connection with the school. 

Each member of the faculty of the institution considers that 
his position imposes a sacred trust as responsible as that of 
the home, and supplemental to it. In all matters of discipline, 
therefore, both the good of the individual student and the in- 
fluence of that student upon his fellow student must be taken 
into consideration. Those who persist in doing things detri- 
mental to the interests of the school, will, if they do not change, 
be asked to withdraw from the school. 

A few underlying principles of discipline are hereby given 
in order that parents may know what to expect of the school : 

1. The purpose of the school is to combine the influence of 
culture and moral training with the advantages of intellectual 
discipline. 

2. It is expected that every student will appreciate the ad- 
vantages offered and will courteously observe the regulations 
found ncessary for the "greatest good to the greatest number." 

3. The Bible is considered the only safe text-book in moral 
training. Every student is earnestly urged to make its princi- 
ples his rule of life and conduct. 

4. Those who avail themselves of the advantages of this 
school, founded in the prayers and by the sacrifice of Christian 
men and women, are expected to accord reverence to the natural 
expressions of Christian thought and action. Personal belief 
in all forms of truth presented may not be expected in these 
days of free inquiry, but a reverential attitude toward truth 
is a moral prerequisite to the special advantages which the 
Christian school offers above other schools. 



Boiling Springs Junioe College 



35 



Therefore the following requirements are made : 

1. In deportment each student will be expected and re- 
quired to be faithful in work, prompt and regular in the per- 
formance of all school duties, and in their relations with their 
teachers and their fellow students to cultivate and practice 
those courtesies recognized by ladies and gentlemen. 

2. The use of alcoholic drinks, card playing, gambling in 
any form, swearing, willful disobedience or any gross immoral 
conduct will not be tolerated. 

3. Smoking is forbidden except in one's own room, and the 
use of cigarettes is forbidden at all times. 

4. All boisterous conduct in the halls and rooms is for- 
bidden. 

5. Students will not be allowed to keep firearms while con- 
nected with this school. 

6. Visiting during study hours is forbidden. 

7. No secret societies will be allowed among the students, 
and no organization will be permitted that has not been ap- 
proved by the faculty. 

8. No boarding pupil will be allowed to keep and operate a 
car without special permission. 

When students are admitted to the privileges of this school, 
they subject themselves to the terms and regulations published 
in this catalogue. 

At any time, when it is deemed best for the interest of the 
school, the faculty will amend or change any requirement or 
regulation, or if they deem it wise, will suspend any require- 
ment made. 

General Regulations 

Unnecessary absence from the school during the term can- 
not be allowed. It not only interferes with the student who is 
absent, but also with those of the class to which he belongs, and 
with the good order of the school. Leave of absence, there- 
fore will be granted only upon evidence of illness or other im- 
perative necessity. 



36 



Boiling Springs Junior College 



Visitors cannot be received by pupils during study hours or 
later than 9 :30 o'clock at night. 

Young ladies who enroll in this school are under its con- 
trol, and will not be allowed to visit either while leaving or 
returning for the holidays or any other times, without a teacher, 
and those who do so will not be allowed to enter until parents 
are notified. 

Young lady boarders will not be allowed to visit without 
an accompanying teacher, and then only at the discretion of 
the Principal. 

When students are placed in this school, its laws must pre- 
vail, and parents are not expected to interfere by calling their 
children away and directing their movements during the term, 
or while visiting the school during the term. 

The young men of the literary societies, realizing the grow- 
ing evil of hazing in school, passed resolutions against it, and 
hazing will be dealt with according to law. 

Students are held responsible for conduct in their rooms and 
for the room and furniture. 

Boarding Accommodations 

As noted elsewhere, there are dormitory rooms in the main 
building for eighty-eight girls and in the dormitory for boys 
there are rooms for forty-six boys— two to each room. 

The girls will be under the care of the Lady Principal, and 
all students wiU be under the direction of the Principal. 

The boarding department will be under the direct manage- 
ment of the Principal and Dietitian, and will be run on the 
club plan, and board will be furnished at as low figures as 
possible. 

The privileges of the boarding department will be with- 
drawn from those who fail to meet the requirements of the 
school. 



. 



Boiling Springs Junioe College 



37 



Advice to Parents 

A clear statement of expenses will be found on another page 
of this catalogue. Parents are urged not to give their children 
more money than is absolutely needed to meet school expenses. 

If you wish your children to leave the school for any pur- 
pose, please write the Dean to this effect. 

Students who make accounts with merchants without the 
consent of parents given to the Dean may count on punish- 
ment, and merchants who credit will lose thereby. 

If parents wish their children to make accounts with mer- 
chants they will please write the Dean to this effect. 

Inform the Dean promptly in regard to any ground for 
complaint and do not jump to quick conclusions. Most com- 
plaints are written home in a moment of anger. If young peo- 
ple have their seasons of dissatisfaction at home where the 
family ties are stronger, how much more natural at school, 
where there are so many and diverse conditions. 

Write us freely about your children. If anything goes wrong 
at the school, from your point of view, tell us all about it in 
a plain, frank way, and we will do our best to correct at once 
any wrong, real or imaginary. 

Parents who do not control their children at home need not 
expect the best results at school. It is generally those children 
who give trouble. Bear this in mind. 

Boiling Springs is connected by telephone with all surround- 
ing towns. 

Telegraph messages intended for the school, sent to Shelby 
or Lattimore, wUl be telephoned to Boiling Springs. 

Parents are urged not to call pupils away from school ai 
end of week. The day before going home is practically lost, 
and also the day after returning. Thus two-fifths of the time, 
or forty per cent of the weeh, is lost, besides the confusion aris- 
ing therefrom. 



38 



Boiling Springs Junior College 



Directions 

1. All students are urged to enroll on Monday, September 3, 
1928. 

2. Lattimore is the most convenient railroad station. Tele- 
grams sent to the College will be delivered from Shelby or 
Lattimore. 

3. The rooms in the dormitories are furnished with heavy 
furniture. Each student should bring pillows, bed linen, cov- 
ering, towels, buckets, and comb and brush. 

4. All laundry should be marked plainly with indelible ink. 

5. Boys who room out are expected to pay room rent to 
the owner of the home, furnish their own heat and light and 
bring with them the same articles as those who room in the 
dormitories. 

6. One light bulb will be furnished each room. If others 
are needed students must furnish them but not stronger than 
sixty watt. The use of electric irons and double sockets are 
forbidden. 



>^-^r^ I ■■fcj* tit 1 1 



GRADUATES 

The graduating class thus far has numbered as follows : 

Class of 1910 6 

Class of 1911 5 

Class of 1912 10 

Class of 1913 16 

Class of 1914 13 

Class of 1915 18 

Class of 1916 20 

Class of 1917 17 

Class of 1918 ..'. 30 

Class of 1919 22 

Class of 1920 24 

Class of 1921 45 

Class of 1922 30 

Class of 1923 60 

Class of 1924 64 

Class of 1925 62 

Class of 1926 53 

Class of 1927 46 

Class of 1928 47 

Total 588 



SENIOR CLASS OF 1928 
College Preparatory 

Beck, Samuel Curtis Ezell, Mact 



BucKNEB, Ruby Lee 
Cash, Bertie 



Greene, Lyda Ree 
Greene, Margaret E. 



40 



Boiling Springs Junior College 



Gladden, Samuel Gareen McCaedwell, H. Frances 

Hameick, John Carl Putman, Etha Louise 

Hamrick, Mart Lela Putman, Taft Spurgeon 

Hicks, John Y. Price, Hubert G. 

Irvin, James Thomas Powell, Lee 

JoLLET, Thelma Hamrick Rollins, Iris Sue 

McDonald, "W. Howard Smith, Lionell 
Tipton, Stewart Powell 

Boys 11 

Girls 10 

Total 21 



English Scientific 

Abrams, W. E. Horton, Gladys Inez 

Bishop, Sara Susa Horton, Vance 

Cooke, Ophelia Alma Jones, Allen 

Causby, Inez Kneece, Cecil 
Canadt, Daniel Raymond Lonon, Otis C. 

Elliott, Louise McDowell, John 

Easler, Alberta Moss, Rdfus M. 

GiBBs, Carrie Louise Packard, Lucille 

Gettys, Annie Pearl Powell, Curtis B. 

Hammett, Etta Feat Patrick, Charles S. 

Hamrick, Forest Tinsley, Edna Mae 

Hamrick, Lewis Thompson, Beoughton 

Hatnes, Grady Walker, Dulan 

Boys 15 

Girls 11 

Total 26 




-T- 



Boiling Spbings Junior College 



41 



Special Graduates 

Music — Piano 

Gkeene, Mabgaeet E. McCardwell, Hallie Frances 
Rollins, Iris Sub 

Total 3 



Home Economics 

Hobton, Gladys Inez Packard, Lucille 

TiNSLET, Edna Mae 



Total 



ENROLLMENT 



Junior Class 

Name County 

Bridges, Troy Cleveland Co. JST. C. 

BoLCH, Oscar H Gaston Co. N. C. 

Bledsoe, Bertha Cumberland Co. K C. 

Crayton, Alice Georgetown Co. S. C. 

Crawford, Helen Cherokee Co. S. C. 

Canady, Herman Cumberland Co. K C. 

Deaver, Hazel Cleveland Co. IST. C. 

Dabney, Clifford York Co. S. C. 

Ellis, Tressie Gaston Co. IST. C. 

Ellis, Noea Cleveland Co. N. C. 

Greene, Velma Cleveland Co. N. C. 

Geeen, Sallie Cleveland Co. N. C. 

Greene, Luther Cleveland Co. N". C. 

Hicks, Samuel Cleveland Co. N. C. 

Hameick, Eunice Cleveland Co. N. C. 

Hamrick, Martha Cleveland Co. N. C. 

Hammett, Eoy Cherokee Co. S. C. 

Henderson, Rupert Spartanburg Co. S. C. 

Henderson, Arthur N Rutherford Co. E". C. 

Harrill, Franklin Rutherford Co. N. C. 

Holland, Franklin Cleveland Co. N. C. 

Horner, Gilbert Cumberland Co. IST. C. 

HuGGiNs, Hubert Gaston Co. N. C. 

Ievin, Janie Cleveland Co. N. C. 

Jones, Shaw Cumberland Co. N. C. 

Latham, Gael York Co. S. C. 

Laney, W. C Cleveland Co. IST. C. 

McCluney, Jessie Mae Florence Co. S. C. 

May, Edwaed Rutherford Co. N. C. 

Moore, Howard Cleveland Co. N. C. 

Mitchell, Robeet York Co. N. C. 



s«ai 



BotLiNG Sfeings Juniob College 



43 



Name County 

Patrick, Evelyth Cleveland Co. N. C. 

Price, Dean Cherokee Co. S. C. 

Payne, J. B Gaston Co. N^. C. 

Padgett, Sherman Rutherford Co. N. C. 

Padgett, Xantilpa Eutherford Co. N. C. 

Petty, Herman Cleveland Co. N. C. 

RoYSTER, Leland Cleveland Co. N. C. 

Stimmerlin, J. O Cleveland Co. N. C. 

Turner, Marvin Polk Co. N. C. 

Boys 25 

Girls 15 

Total 40 

Sophomore Class 

Brittian, Corrie Burke Co. W. C. 

Bishop, Joe Gaston Co. N. C. 

Coggins, Emma Spartanburg Co. S. C. 

Crabtree, Clara Rutherford Co. N. C. 

Hammett, Laura Cherokee Co. S. C. 

Hamrick, Ruth Cleveland Co. N. C. 

Hamrick, Graham Cleveland Co. N. C. 

Holland, Blanch Cleveland Co. N. C. 

Hudson, Owana Burke Co. N. C. 

JoLLEY, Vastine Cleveland Co. N. C. 

JiOlley, Ralston Rutherford Co. N. C. 

Knox, Lattie Catawba Co. N. C. 

McGiNNis, Velma Cherokee Co. S. C. 

McCraw, Marshall Cleveland Co. N. C. 

Michael, John Bumcombe Co. N". C. 

Michael, Sara Bumcombe Co. N". C. 

Moore, Eubert Cleveland Co. N". C. 

Philips, Max Cleveland Co. N. C. 

Parbis, Lavonia Spartanburg, Co. S. C. 

Price, Irene Cleveland Co. N. C 



m 



u 



Boiling Springs Junior College 



^«^« County 

Roberts, Lum Cleveland Co. IST. C. 

Stephenson, Phil Cherokee Co. S. C. 

Williams, Taft Cherokee Co. S. C. 

Williams, Woodeow Wilson Mecklenburg Co. N. C. 

White, Georgia Durham Co. N. C. 

Walker, Zula Cleveland Co. N. C. 

West, Nellie Rutherford Co. N. C. 

Boys 12 

Girls i^ 

Total 27 

Freshman Class 

Arrowood, Hazel Gaston Co. W C 

Atkins, Daniel ^^1,^ ^^ ^_ g. 

Bridges, Gail Cleveland Co. N. C. 

CooKE, Otis Cleveland Co. N. C. 

Davis, Ernest Cleveland Co. N. C. 

England, Willie Cleveland Co. IST. C. 

Greene, Collier Cherokee Co. S. C. 

Horton, Blease Spartanburg Co. S. C. 

JoLLET, Jack Cleveland Co. N. C. 

Lee, Robert E Lincoln Co. K C. 

LuMSFORD, Troy Bumeombe Co. N. C. 

McGiNNis, Onus Gaston Co. N". C. 

McBee, Mae Cleveland Co. N. C. 

McSwAiN, James Cleveland Co. N. C. 

Michael, Walter Bumeombe Co. IST. C. 

MosTELLA, PiBLiE Burke Co. N. C. 

Odum, Lunette Cleveland Co. N. C. 

ToNEY, Oakie Rutherford Co. IST. C. 

Boys 15 

Girls 3 

Total 28 



Boiling Springs Juniob College 



45 



Ministerial Students 

NaTne County 

Abrams, W. E Cleveland Co. N. C. 

BoLCH, Oscar H Gaston Co. N. C. 

Bishop, Joe Gaston Co. IST. C. 

Cooke, Otis Cleveland Co. N. C. 

Hamrick, Lewis Cleveland Co. N". C. 

Haynes, Grady Davidson Co. N. C. 

Henderson, Arthur N" Rutherford Co. W. C. 

HnoGiNs, Hubert Gaston Co. IST. C. 

JoLLEY, Ealston Rutherford Co. N". C. 

Knox, Lattie Catawba Co. IT. C. 

LuMSFORD, Troy W Bumcombe Co. N". C. 

Laney, W. C Cleveland Co. N. C. 

McGiNNis, Odus Gaston Co. IST. C. 

Petty, Herman Cleveland Co. IS. C. 

Payne, J. B Gaston Co. K C. 

Powell, Lee Burke Co. N. C. 

RoYSTER, Leland Cleveland Co. N. C. 

SuMMERLiN, J. Cleveland Co. N". C. 

Turner, Marvin Polk Co. N. C. 

ToNEY, Oakie Rutherford Co. N. C. 

Total 20 

Volunteer Girls 

Causby, Inez Cleveland Co. IST. C. 

CooKE, Ophelia Catawba Co. N". C. 

Odum, Lunette Cleveland Co. N. C. 

Total 3 

Specials 

Blanton, Helen, Piano Cleveland Co. N. C. 

Blanton, Laura, Piano Cleveland Co. IST. C. 

HiCK.s, Rachel, Piano Cleveland Co. N. C. 



^^ Boiling Springs Junior College 

^'^'^ County 

Hill, Myrtle, Piano and Voice Cleveland Co. IST. C. 

Hamrick, Mrs. Lewis, ^'n^ffe^arwfK&Ze.. Cleveland Co. N. C. 
SuMMERLiN, Mrs. J. 0., Bible and Pmno .. Cleveland Co. N". C. 

Total 6 

Total Enrollment 

Boys 78 

Girls 60 

Total jg.g 



^^^^^^^5! 



^ 



BHrnaMa^.. 



Cleveland Bank & Trust Company 

Capital $125,000.00 

WM. LINEBERGER, President 

R. E. CAMPBELL, Vice-President 

J. J. LATTIMORE, Secretary & Treasurer 

J. L. SUTTLE, Mgr. Insurance Department 

"A Bank Equipped to Serve" 

SHELBY, N. C. 



The 
Paragon Furniture Company 

"On the Square" 

SHELBY'S LEADING 

FURNITURE DEALERS 



Will Save You Money, Quality and Service Considered 
Furniture, House Furnishings 

Ambulance Service 

Phone 170 



"7— T" 



TTT 



"CLEVELAND COUNTY HOME BUILDERS" 

Shelby and Cleveland County 
Building and Loan Association 

Save for the "Rainy Day." We will pay you 6 per cent for 
your money or Loan you money at 6 per cent. Always open 
tor busmess. Come in and let us talk the matter over. 
Office in Miller Block, Shelby, N. C. JOHN P. MULL, Sec. and Treas. 



G. R. HAMRICK 

REAL ESTATE SPECIALIST 
Boiling Springs, N. C. 

Homes, Farms, Lots, Subdivision, Rentals 

Dealer in New and Used Cars 

Office in old postoffioe building. Phone No. 102 



HARDWARE AND SPORTING GOODS 

Cleveland Hardware Co. 

SHELBY, NORTH CAROLINA 



Quality and Value Meet for Your Benefit at 

OSCAR O. PALMER'S 

Where Nothing But the Very Best of Staple and Fancy 

GROCERIES AND FRESH VEGETABLES 

Are sold at prices that will meet with your approval 

Try Us Once — We are Confident of the Future 



C. J. HAMRICK 

SfSONS 

General Merchandise 




"The Fellows Who 
Appreciate Your 

Business" 



TEN MINUTES' WALK FROM 
THE COLLEGE BUILDING 



Boiling Springs, North Carolina 



The First National Bank 

Shelby, North Carolina 

CHARLES C. BLANTON, President 
JOHN F. SCHENCK, Vice-President 
GEORGE BLANTON, Vice-President 
FORREST ESKRIDGE, Cashier 
R. R. SISK, Assistant Cashier 
C. S. MULL, Assistant Cashier 

Progressive in Our Methods 

Conservative in Our Management 

Liberal in Our Treatment 

THE BANK OF SERVICE 

Let Us Serve You In a Banking Capacity 



STEPHENSON'S 



STEPHENSON'S 



PHONE NO. 2 



PHONE NO. 2 



To the Students, Teachers and 
Friends of 

BOILING SPRINGS JUNIOR COLLEGE 

We invite you to do your drug trading at our Drug Store. 
Drugs, Paints, Seeds, Stationery, Fountain Pens, Cut Flowers. 
Full lines of Stock and Poultry Remedies. Every Prescription 
and every Poison sold here is dispensed only by a Registered 
Druggist. Meet your friends at Stephenson's Drug Store, 
Shelby, N. C. Ice Cream and all refrcjshing drinks at our 
Soda Fountain. 

Agents for Whitman and Norris' Candies 

Stephenson's Drug Company 

SHELBY, N. C. 



Union Trust Company 

Shelby Lattimore Fallston Lawndale 

Capital, $100,000.00 
Surplus and Profits $75,000.00 

CHAS. C. BLANTON, President 

Vice-Presidents : 

John F. Schenck, Sr. 
E. B. Hamrick 
T. A. Stamey 

Forrest Eskridge, Cashier 
'7/1 Union There Is Strength" 

We Solicit Your Business --^^=^ - 
Courteous, Safe, Conservative 



i 



J. T. Bowman 
Dr. L. V. Lee 
Geo. Blanton 



The Union Trust Company 

Insurance Department 

is well prepared to handle all of your insurance 
business. We represent the best companies doing 
Fire, Health, Accident, Steam Boiler, Automobile, 
Plate Glass, Burglary, Payroll, Robbery, Bonds, 
Hail, Tornado, and Employer's Liability Insurance. 



J. F. ROBERTS, Manager 
SHELBY, NORTH CAROLINA 



John M. Best Furniture Go. 



Undertakers, Funeral Directors 
and 

Licensed Embalmers 



No. 364 



Day Phone No. 365 
Night Phones 



No. 345-M 



T. W. HAMRICK CO. 



Jewelers and Opticians 



WATCHES 
DIAMONDS 

JEWELRY 
SILVERWARE 
CUT GLASS 



GLASSWARE 

CHINAWARE 

KODAKS 

PICTURES 

NOVELTIES 



SHELBY, NORTH CAROLINA 



BLANTON-WRIGHT CLOTHING CO. 

SHELBY'S LEADING MEN'S STORE 

A Welcome Awaits You 

Phone 484 



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LEE'S CASH STORE 

0. E. LEE, Proprietor 
Dealer In 

GENERAL MERCHANDISE 

We carry a complete line of Fancy Groceries and School 
Supplies 

Pay cash and bank the difference 

BOILING SPRINGS, N. C. 



SECURITY LIFE & TRUST CO. 

WINSTON-SALEM, N. C. 

MOORE AND LEVERETT 

General Agents 

O. p. HAMRICK 

Local Representative 



Meredith College 

RALEIGH, N. C. 

A STANDARD COLLEGE 

for 

YOUNG WOMEN 

Offers A.B. degree and diplomas in Art and in Music 
Special Director of Recreation and Dramatics 

For catalogue or further information, write 

CHAS. E. BREWER, President 
RALEIGH, N. C. 



McKnight & Company 



JV hole sale Grocers 



SHELBY, N. C. 



^ 



Landis' Shoe Shop 

Boiling Springs High School Faculty, Students and general 
public are invited to bring or send their shoes to the LANDIS' 
SHOE SHOP for repairs. 

We use only the very best material, and work done by all 
skilled workmen. 

We have second hand shoes for sale. We also carry a nice 
line of shoe laces, polish and dye. Come in and look them 
over before you buy. 

Don't forget the place, LANDIS' SHOE SHOP, Lineberger 
Building next to Western Union, West Marion Street. 

SHELBY, N. C. 



Your Newspaper 

The Cleveland Star is Cleveland County's Leading News- 
paper. Thrice- Weekly (Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays), 
$2.50 per year subscription rate. This is the cheapest paper 
per copy, number of pages considered, in Cleveland or ad- 
joining counties. 

The Star's job department is equipped with automatic 
presses and work is turned out promptly and satisfactorily. 
Mail orders given prompt attention. 

TEE STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY 

LEE B. WEATHERS, President and Editor 
SHELBY, N. C. 



I 



T 



IF IT'S PRINTING— PHONE 307 

SHELBY PRINTING COMPANY 

JOB PRINTING OFFICE SUPPLIES 

Quality — Service — Appreciation 

Next to Cleveland Bank and Trust Company 

West Marion Street 

SHELBY, N. C. 



We Appreciate Your Patronage 

CAMPBELL DEPARTMENT STORES 

SHELBY, N. C. and LAWNDALE, N. C. 



DO YOUR DRUG, SEED, AND PAINT TRADING 



At 



PAUL WEBB & SONS 

The Rexall Store 

SHELBY, N. C. 

CANDIES— STATIONERY— CVT FLOWERS 



^^s«^^ 



E. B. HAMRICK, President 

Y. L. McCARDWELL, Cashier 

Z. R. WALKER, Vice-President 
MRS. G. R. HAMRICK, Assistant Cashier 



The 

Farmers & Merchants 
Bank 



i^ 



Accounts of Students and Teachers Solicited 

We are a Home Bank and Take Pleasure in Assisting 

You in Any Way That We Can 

The 
farmers &> MERCHANTS BANK 

BOILING SPRINGS, N. C. 



I I 



Style Dictates - 

Let us Show You 
Ladies' Wearing Apparel and Millinery 

/. C. McNeely & Company 

SHELBY'S EXCLUSIVE LADIES' STORE 

SHELBY, N. C. 

Phone 165 



The City Cafe 

DINING AND LUNCH ROOM 

Shelby^ s Leading Eating House 
Private Dining Room for Ladies 

Quick Service Food of Best Quality Polite Attention 

J. B. Morrison, US S. Lafayette St., Shelly, N. C. 



Schloss-Baltimore Clothes, Stetson and Atchison Hats 

Nix & Lattimore 

Clothiers, Hatters and Furnishers 

SHELBY, N. C. 

Emery and E. & W. Shirts. Crosset & Freeman Shoes 



D. Z. NEWTON 


0. M. M U L L 


ATTORNEY-AT-LAW 






ATTORNEY-AT-LAW 


SHELBY, N. C. 






SHELBY, N. C. 


Office 




First Floor West of Star Office 


Office: Miller Block 


DR. D. M. MORRISON 


RYBURN & HOEY 


OPTOMETRIST 


ATTORNEYS AND 


EYE SPECIALIST 


COUNSELLORS AT LAW 


SHELBY, N. C. 


SHELBY, N. C. 


Telephone 85 


Offices: Over Star Office 




QUINN, HAMRICK 


B. T. F A L L S 


& HARRIS 


ATTORNEY-AT-LAW 


LAWYERS 




SHELBY, N. C. 


SHELBY, N. C. 


Royster Building 


Over T. B. Washburn's Store 


RuTHBaUFORDTON, N. C. 




Commercial Bank Building 


C. B. McBRAYER 


0. MAX GARDNER 


ATTORNEY-AT-LAW 


ATTORNEY-AT-LAW 


SHELBY. N. C. 


SHELBY, N. C. 


Union Trust Building 


Office: Webb Building 






i 



Shelby Bank Building 

Phone 188 

DR. A. PITT BEAM 

Dentist 

SHELBY, N. C. 


DR. T. G. HAMRICK 
Physician 

SHELBY, N. C. 
Phone 312 


DR. R. C. HICKS 
Dentist 

Over Shelby National Bank 
Phone 421 

SHELBY, N. C. 


PEYTON McSWAIN 

Attorney and 
Counsellor at Law 

SHELBY, N. C. 
Office: Union Trust Building 


DR. B. M. JARRETT 
Chiropractor 

Woolworth Building 
SHELBY, N. C. 


DR. J. S. DORTON 
Veterinarian 

SHELBY, N. C. 
Phone 401 


AUSTELL'S BARBER SHOP 

offers the most up-to-date equipment and 
sanitary appliances for clean shaves and 
other tonsorial work. 

J. P. AUSTELL 

SHELBY, N. C. 



FOR FILLING STATION SERVICE, STOP AT 

HORD'S PLACE 

on the corner, where we try to give 
service that satisfies 

REMEMBER! 

Students and Visitors — ^that you are welcome at 

this place where sanitary Eats and Drinks 

are served at all times. 

R. D. HORD'S FILLING STATION 



Wake Forest College 

A College of Liberal Arts, member of the Southern Asso- 
ciation, with special departments in Education, Law, and 
Medicine. Expenses moderate. The session begins September 
10. For catalogue and information apply to 

PRESIDENT F. P. GAINES 
Wake Forest, N. C. 



Shelby Hardware Company 

Mill Supplies and Farm Implements 

Certainteed Paint 

We Appreciate Your Patronage 

Phone 330 



When in need of anything for your Automobile Come to 

HORD'S GARAGE 

HEADQUARTERS FOR GAS, OIL, ACCESSORIES 
AND SUPPLIES 

I SELL A GUARANTEED BATTERY AND TIRES THAT 
WILL COST YOU LESS IN THE LONG RUN 

Guaranteed Repair Work backed by years of experience 
and a well equipped shop 

Generator, Starter 
and Battery Work a Specialty. 



We are Wholesale and Retail Jewelers 

''GIFTS THAT LAST" 
GEORGE ALEXANDER 

JEfVELER 



SHELBY, N. C. 



When in Shelby, Have Your Meeds With 

CENTRAL CAFE 

— OR— 

SHELBY CAFE 

The Two Best Places in Town to Eat 
Good Food. Well Prepared. Cleverly Served. 



The 

KELLY CLOTHING COMPANY 

CORRECT DRESSERS FOR MEN AND BOYS 
Clothing, Hats, Shoes and Gents' Furnishings 

Royster Building 

SHELBY, N. C. 



Commercial and Society 

PRINTING 

Prompt Service and the Best Work that can be Produced 

With new presses, latest type faces, highest grade stock 
and skilled workmanship 

Visiting Cards, Society Invitations, Office Stationery 

THE MODEL PRINTING CO. 

Phone 718 
SHELBY, N. C. 



w 



i 



WRIGHT-BAKER CO. 

107 N. LaFayette St. Shelby, N. C. 

Specializing in Mens and Boys' Clothing 
Ladies' Ready-to-W ear and Millinery 

Terms on Charge Accounts Phone 680 



THE ECHO BARBER SHOP 

PROMPT SERVICE, SANITARY, SATISFYING 

Ladies' Work a Specialty 

Hot and Cold Shower Baths 

Next Door to Herd's Filling Station 

BOILING SPRINGS, N. C. 



GILBERT'S STUDIO 

The Home of Better Pictures 

Mr. Gilbert's work for Boiling Springs students 
for the past several years has been highly satisfactory 
to both students and faculty. 

Photographs Live Forever 

GILBERT'S STUDIO 

FOREST CITY, N. C. 



Buy Your Hardware from — 

FARMER'S AND PLANTER'S 
HARDWARE COMPANY 



SHELBY, N. C. 



PHONE 97 



WAKEFIELD'S FLOWER SHOP 



Flowers for All Occasions 



SHELBY, N. C. 



PHONE 720 



CLEVELAND DRUG COMPANY 



Meet Your Friends at Cleveland Drug Company 






PHONE 65 



SHELBY, N. C. 



WE LENGTHEN YOUR CAR'S LIFE BY 
SCIENTIFIC LUBRICATION 

THE SINCLAIR GAS AND OIL 

For Every Part of Every Make and Model 

G. C. NANNEY'S GARAGE 



BOILING SPRINGS, N. C. 



JST'T^ri 



PRIZE WINNING BARRED ROCKS AND 

S. C. BLACK MINORCAS 

Stock Eggs, Chicks and Poultry Supplies for Sale 

Write for Prices 

A. G. MELTON 

BOILING SPRINGS, N. C. 



INSTANT SERVICE 

EIGHT CHAIRS SHOWER BATHS 

PALACE BARBER SHOP 

Under Union Trust Co. 
SHELBY, N. C. 



When in town visit Suttle's Drug Store, where promptness, 
service and quality are first, last and always. 

Our fountain is always bubbling with the best of drinks. 
Agency for Whitman's and Hollingsworth's candies — the can- 
dies with reputations. Prescriptions are carefully compounded 
by a registered druggist. Eastman Kodaks and supplies. 

Mail and telephone orders given prompt attention. Don't 
forget the place. 

Suttle's Drug Company 



Telephone 370 



Shelby, N. C. 



\\ 



If You Want Quality Ask For 

BUTTER FLAKE OR TOP NOTCH 

Bost's Better Bread and Delicious Cakes 

BOST'S BAKERY 

SHELBY, N. C. 



PIEDMONT CAFE 

All American 
HOME COOKING REASONABLE PRICE 

Special Dinners and Suppers 
Shelby, N. C. Next to Webb's Theatre 



FULL FASHIONED SILK HOSE 

Our No. 1800 Full Fashioned Pure Thread Silk Hose to the 
Welt, Made in the Following New Shades: 

Silver Grey 

Sunset 

Peach 

Piping Rock 

Tan 

Black 

White 

Champagne 

Lareat 

Peach Bloom 

Sold everywhere for around $L75, but being mill agents we 
sell them special for $1.00 

A. V. WRAY AND SIX SONS 

"Where Prices Satisfy" and customers find it a pleasure to shop 

SHELBY, N. C. 



Nude 


Moonlight 


Beige 


Wild Rose 


Blue Fox 


Alesan 


Oriental Pearl 


Bran 


Atmosphere 


Green Metal 


French Nude 


Moon Mist 


Grain 


Flesh Pink 


Flesh 


Pearl Blush 


Zinc 


Mauve 


Dove Grey 








I 



APPLICATION FOR ADMISSION TO 
BOILING SPRINGS JUNIOR COLLEGE 



Age. 



Name 

Post Office Date.. 

R. F. D. or Street Number 

County State 

Are you a Church Member? What denomination? 

Name of Pastor 

Condition of general health? 

Condition of eyes and teeth? 

I have completed 

Last school attended 

Name of Principal 

I enclose $5.00 room deposit, for which reserve a room for me in 



gra^s 



I have read the catalogue and if accepted will give cheerful and 
ready obedience to all requirements of the school, and will strive to 
do right at all times. 



(Signed by the Pupil). 



As parent (or guardian) I have read the section in the catalogue 
m regard to expenses, payments, and regulations, and agree to the 
conditions indicated therein. 



(Signed by Parent) . 
Date 



(The college will furnish blank for official transcript of your 
previous work.) 



'^ 



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